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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1964-66"

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Friday, October 29, 1965 NEWBERG, OREGON Volume 78, No. 2 


On behalf of the students of George Fox college, 1 welcome you 
to the 1965 Homecoming festivities. A full weekend is planned, and I 
hope as you take part in the activities you will begin to feel a little of 
the spirit of our college — a spirit that includes the fun and excitement 
of a big weekend, the late hours finishing that term paper, the gab ses- 
sions in the dorm and many more. More important, I trust you will 
sense the spirit of a campus life centered in Christ. It is in this spirit 
that I extend a welcome. 

Barbara Tish 

Barbara Leads Court 
During '65 Activities 

x - -. 

The 1965 George Fox home- 
coming program will begin this 
evening at 8 p.m. with the pre- 
sentation of two one-act plays in 
the Fine Arts II building (form- 
erly Quaker Inn). 

Following the plays, a bonfire 
and pep rally sponsored by the 
freshmen will build enthusiasm 
towards the Quakers second league 
game. They will be playing the 
Oregon Tech Owls Saturday af- 

Registration will begin in the 
Student Union building Saturday 
morning at 9 a.m. Open house 
will be held in the residence 

Drama Presents Program of Festivities 

One- Act Plays fri day, October 29 

8:00 p. m.— One Act Plays - Fine Arts II 
10:00 p. m— Bonfire and pep rally 


7:30 a. m.— Breakfast - Heacock Commons 
9:00-11:00 a, m.— Registration - Student Union 
8:30- 9:30 a. m.— Open House 

Is it rain .on the roof — or do 
ghostly feet patter in the attic? A 
mystery, Early Frost is a tender 
yet gripping story of two sisters, 
Hannah and Louise, who live in a 
rambling old house. Hannah, the 
elder sister, has been considered 
peculiar ever since childhood, 
when a missing playmate was be- 
lieved carried off by gypsies. 
When Alice, the sister's little 
niece, comes to live with them, 
Hannah fearfully insists that she 
is the missing child returned. 
While playing in the attic, Alice 
is visited by a strange illusion, 
which almost leads her to solve 
the mysteiy of fifty years ago. 
Hannah, fearing her long-guarded 
secret will be discovered, tries to 
silence the little girl. It is this 
tense, cat-and-mouse game be- 
tween the two that brings the 
play to a startling climax and af- 
fords the actors an opportunity 
for skillful playing, while holding 
the audience spellbound. Those 
participating in the play are 
Kosemary Thomas, Sally Crider, 
Carolyn Reynolds, Juanity Rob- 
erts, and Linda Whilhite. 

A poetic fantasy by Millay. 
entitled Ario Da Capo, is the 
second play being presented by 
the Drama department. 

The stage is set for a farce 
with Pierrot engaging in sense- 
less dialogue with Columbine. 
This seemingly inane scene con- 
tinues until Cothurnus, who rep- 
resents Fate, appears and de- 
mands that a new scene involving 
new characters begin. After an 
argument, Pierrot relinquishes 
the stage and two actors, Corydon 
and Thyrsis appear. Corydon and 
Thyrsis decide to build a wall be- 
tween them and lay a plot where- 
by to outdo each other. Tempers 




m.— Coronation Program - Hester Gym 
nr.— Calder Center Dedication 
m. — Lunch - Heacock Commons 
m.— Football Douglas Field 
GFC vs. Oregon Tech. 
m.— Alumni Coffee Hour - Cap and Gown Room - Heacock 
m. — Chili Feed - Heacock Commons 



p. m. 

One Act Plays - Fine Arts II 


9:45 a. m. — Sunday School 
11:00 a. m.— Worship Hour 

Alpha Psi Plans 
For Hootenanny 

tlare throughout the scene. At 
times, reconciliation is at hand, 
but Cothurnus goads them with 
prompts on set patterns of beha- 
vior. The scene comes to a cli- 
mactic close, at which time the 
stage is yielded once again to 
Pierrot and Columbine. 

Actors are Joe LeBaron, Clark 
Adams, Ben Shaffer, Bob Schnei- 
ter. and Katrina Salo. 

The play is designed to make 
the audience think; not only on 
an entertainment scale, but to 
liken the play and the ideas it pro- 
duces to everyday life and inter- 
national affairs. 

On the night of November 
5th, the drama department of 
George Fox College will be spon- 
soring a hootenanny. It will be 
in the form of a contest. Varied 
groups are vieing for a coveted 
prize. Many renditions of popu- 
lar folk music will be given. This 
will be an important step forward 
for the drama department in that 
the proceeds will serve to finance 
the curtains for the stage in Fine 
Arts II. This will be an outstand- 
ing event, so be sure not to miss 


The 1965 Christmas formal 
will be held OFF-CAMPUS. 
Tentative plans are for the 
town Portland. The formal is 
only six weeks off, so make 
plans to attend. Watch for 
further information pending 
final arrangements. 

halls from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. with 
the coronation program beginning 
at 9:30 in the Hester Memorial 

At 11 a.m. Calder Center will 
be dedicated with Governor Hat- 
field as principal speaker. Sid 
Collier, former executive in charge 
of the local Spaulding mill will 
be present. Representatives of 
the Calder foundation of New 
York City are scheduled to make 
the trip for the event. The build- 
ing was made possible through 
the generosity of the Calder foun- 
dation and is named in honor 
of Louis Calder, Sr. The Calder 
foundation is an organization of 
the parent company which form- 
erly owned the Spaulding mill in 

President Ross will entertain 
Governor Hatfield and other 
distinguished guests at a lunch- 
con in the Cap and Gown room 
of Heacock Commons at noon. 

The football game will be play- 
ed on the Douglas field at 2:00 
p.m. Following it, there will be 
a coffee hour for the alumni at 
5 p.m. in the Cap and Gown 

A chili feed will be held at 6 
p.m. in Heacock Commons and 
the one-act plays will be repeated 
Saturday night at 8 p.m. 

Queen Barbara I will be es- 
corted by Jon Newkirk, senior. 
Her court consists of Joanne 
Rhodes, escorted by Ron Harvey; 
Marita Cammack with escort Jon 
Bishop; Barbara Goerke with es- 
cort John Morrison, and Donna 
Welch escorted by Bob Hadlock. 


Dean Sheldon Louthan flew to 
southern California early Fri- 
day, October 22. That evening hj 
gave a guest recital at Los Angel- 
es Baptist College in Newh.ill, 

Dean Louthan sang selections 
by Caldara, Carissimi. Lehman. 
Dvorak and several other com- 
poses. He was accompanied at 
the piano by Mrs. Hilda Blowers. 
Dean Louthan was formerly as- 
sociated with Mrs. Blowers at 
L.A.P.C.. She is now the head of 
the music department at L.A. 
Baptist College. 

G.F. students were privileged 
to hear a portion of the Dean's 
recital Thursday. Oct. 21 in cha- 
pel as Dean Louthan warmed up 
for his performance in the sunny 
south. Professor Gilmore accom- 
panied Dean Louthan in chapel. 

'Autumn Paths to Greater Heights' 



IN BETWEEN Bulgin Tells Progress 

The following letter was receiv- 
ed from Dave Wallis who, along 
with Gary Sweatt, is spending 
this fall semester in Denmark at- 
tending the University of Den- 
mark through an exchange pro- 
gram with Whittier College in 
California. Dave and Gary have 
attended George Fox for one and 
two years respectively and are 
both seniors. They left California 
in early September for the car 
trip to New York state where 
upon they flew to Europe. 

They would both enjoy receiv- 
ing leters from the George Fox 
community and they will try to 
answer any questions. Their ad- 
dresses can be obtaiined from the 
Crescent office. 

Dear Editor, 

Just thought you would like to 
know how the 'foreign representa- 
tives' of GFC are progressing! I 
don't know if we are really; we're 
moving all the time if that's any 
indication! I've just returned 
from a 'typical' day of classes at 
the University of Copenhagen. 

Our class-rooms are next to a 
thriving department store on one 
side and a Tobak' shop on the 
other! Tobacco and alcoholic re- 
freshment are the most expensive 
things in Denmark, but still there 
are many stores. Gary and I live 
approx. 25 minutes from down- 
town Copenhagen where the Uni- 
versity is. Gary lives to the north 
and rides the 'S-Tog' (commuter 
train), and I to the west and ride 
a 'sardine wagon' (some people 
call them street-cars). The 'sar- 
dine' refers to seating arrange- 
ment, and the occasional fisher- 
man who, unfortunately for the 
other passengers, decides to ride! 

We attend classes 4 days a 
week, with Monday free for field 
trips of sorts. I have 4 classes 
which include (1) Education 
System of Denmark; (2) Scandin- 
avian Literature and Drama; (3) 
European Art; (4) European Arts 
and Ideas (Philosophy Course). 

Gary has the latter two, plus Eur- 
opean Opera and Ballet, and 
Contempory European Politics. 
And we both have an elective 
Danish Language. Course but I 
think its hopeless! Most everyone 
speaks some form of broken 
English so we 'mono-linguistic 
Americans' can make out all 

Our pre-study tour lasted three 
weeks. We started from New 
York, Mon., Sept. 20, for Ice- 
land and then to London for 4 
days. We were given guided tours 
of the primary points of interest 
along with sufficient "free time" 
to spend too much money! We 
stayed in European hotels in Lon- 
don and Amsterdam. But in 
Paris we had the "opportunity" 
to stay in the Youth Hostel with 

many foreign students. It was 
very interesting, to say the least, 
in Paris! 

We stayed approx. 4 days in 
each major city, that is London, 
Paris, Amsterdam, with full day 
excursions to Oxford, Canterbury, 
Stratford-on-Avon in England, 
ersailles and Chartes in Frances, 
and to Leiden, Delft, and the 
Hague in Holland. The group of 
63 traveled in two groups of 31 
anod 32 to keep some confusion 
to a minimum. We managed to 
leave 5 non-French speaking 
girls in Paris when our train 
pulled out. Then, when we ar- 
rived in Northern Denmark near 
Viborg for a week's orientation 
program before coming to Copen- 
hagen, we left 9 people on the 
train when the group got off! ! ! 
Various little incidents like this 
happened which made life more 

The Danish people seem to be 
the friendliest people we've met. 
The Dutch are a pretty close 2nd 
on the popularity poll. The French 
could care less, but this, I under- 
stand, is the way they are to ev- 
eryone, even the Frenchmen. The 
British were nice, but they don't 
speak very good English! So all 
in all, a great time was had on 
the pre-study tour. Now the stu- 
dies have begun. We have but 2 
exams in each class, a mid-term 
and a final! Sound great? But I 
have 12 textbooks for only 4 
classes! Classes are lectures, the 
reading is done independent of 
the instructor. He could care less! 
As long as you don't snore! 

Sports over here at the Univer- 
sity don't exist, so bicycling is 
your form of exercise if you're 
brave! I walk to the trolley about 
5 blocks, past a pastry shop where 
I usually stop and rest for awhile! 
That's my exercise. That leads to 
the topic of food. If you don't like 
brown-pumpernickel and "liver- 
paste" you're likely to have to 
make special arrangements for 
meals. Cheese, seafood, solid 
bread, pastries, open-faced sand- 
wiches, beer, wine, and coffee 
that 'runs like syrup' is the most 
common diet. Some very good 
things, and then again! 

I could write all day and not 
tell you everything so I'll just say 
everything's great, I thank the 
Lord for the many opportunities 
and joys I've received so far from 
this exciting experience. 

By the way fellas, there are 
many real 'blue-eyed blondes' over 
here, if thats any incentive to 
'see the world!* 

Also, anyone who would like to 
have any questions of any kind 
discussed and/or answered please 
do write Gary or myself, prefer- 
able me of course. The very best 
to you all. May His Spirit guide 

Dave Wallis 
P.S. Please send things by Air- 
mail or we'll be home before 'it 
floats' over here! 

To begin, what is the purpose 

of these meanderings? Probably 

the best excuse is I've always 

wanted to write under a pen 

name. Not having chosen a pen 

name for this edition, this article 

goes unsigned. The little tidbits 

to follow include specifically the 

George Fox community. 


and what's the story on the west 

side steps of Woodmar Hall so 

late at night? seems it was a little 

cold, but maybe they're in the 

astrology class 


anyone been sailing, sailing over 
the boum'ing maine? there is one 
George Fox student, and appar- 
ently more who would at least 
like to find the where abouts of 
his vessel, you don't suppose it 
was washed down the pond drain? 
but as with everything else mis- 
placed it will probably pop up 



speaking of popping up, Mrs. Cra- 
ven found a new guest the other 
d u >, upon entering one of the 
rooms she found an object cover- 
ed with a sheet, to her dismay it 
proved to be a Honda, wasn't it 
a Dit heavy to bring up the stairs? 

'nuf said, got any suggestions for 
the next issue? if so, address cor- 
respondence to 'In Between' via 
the Crescent office. 

In a press conference held recently for the 
Associated Christian Colleges of Oregon schools, 
Dr. Lansing Bulgin, director, stated that the 
success of ACCO depended on the ability to com- 
municate to all segments of those involved. He 
stressed that ACCO is a cooperative effort of all 
three schools (Cascade, Warner Pacific, and 

George Fox) and is unique be- 
cause of its protestant evangelical 

The idea of ACCO began sev- 
eral years ago with informal in- 
terchange among the campuses 
until October, 1963, when repre- 
sentatives of the three colleges met 
to explore the possibilities in in- 
ter-institutional cooperation. A 
steering committee composed of 
the three presidents and three 
academic deans met a number of 
times following that date. The 
resulting legal entity is known as 
The Associated Christian Colleges 
of Oregon (ACCO). 

ACCO is financed in two ways. 
A grant of $144,900 was given 
by the Hill Foundation of St. 
Paul, Minn., to be used over a 
three year period. It covers the 
major expense items. The three 
colleges pick up the remaining 
balance and split it evenly. 

Within the ACCO framework 
the three institutions seek, not to 


The strains of professional concert piano ar- 
tistry will reverberate through Heacock Com- 
mons November 9 as Miss Marilyn Neeley of Los 
Angeles, Cal. presents the first GFC cultural 
event of the 1965-66 school year. 

Miss Neeley, a 27-year-old artist who has per- 
formed on the concert stage since her debut in the 

merger, but rather to explore all 
possible ways in which to cooper- 
ate for mutual benefit while at 
the same time preserving the in- 
dividuality and uniqueness of 

This program consists of more 
than the classes offered at Ti- 
gard Jr. High on Tuesday and 
Thursday evenings. First in line 
of long-range goals is the develop- 
ment of elementary and second- 
ary teacher education program. 
Other areas of planning include a 
mutually-shared program in ec- 
onomics and business, special lec- 
tureships and concerts, mutually 
operated summer sessions, faculty 
interchange, and the use of tele- 
vision for classroom instruction. 

According to Dr. Bulgin, first 
priority for short-range goals is 
the coordination of the three li- 
braries with direct telephone lines 
and daily courier service. This is 
in operation to a certain extent, 
but the union catalogue, which 
will contain a complete file of 
stacks in all three libraries has, as 
yet, not been compiled. However, 
every student in the ACCO col- 
leges has access to the other col- 
lege libraries through his student 
body card. 

The whole purpose of ACCO is 
to improve the educational pro- 
gram of the students. It is flexi- 
bly formed so as to change ac- 
cordng to the students' needs. 
Many developments are 
in the year ahead. 

Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg. Oregon. Pub- 
lished fourteen times during the college year by the Associated Students of 
George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). 

Terms — $1.50 

Editor - - Carolyn Harmon 

Assistant Editor Barbara Baker 

News Editor .. Barbara Jones 

Sports Editor „ _„ — Steve Moller 

Feature Editor _ Jon Newkirk 

Photography Editor _ Bob Fletcher 

Business Manager _ - _ „ — John Halgren 

Advertising Manager Nancy Newlin 

Reporting Staff: Linda Wilhite, Joe LeBaron, Sue Boyce, Barb Jones, 
Donna Welch. 

Special Assistants: Greg Hem, Joe Everest, Bob Jones, Phil Morrill, 
Joyce Mclntyre, Cal Ferguson, Ilene Haskins, Mary Tucker. 

Bach Festival in Los Angeles at 
the age of 5, displays a lengthy 
list of honors and awards. 

She graduated at the top of her 
high school senior class, and in 
I960 graduated magna cum laude 
from the University of Southern 
California. She received her musi- 
cal training from Mme. Ethel 
Leginska and Muriel Kerr. 

She has been the recipient of 
numerous awards, her most re- 
cent including fifth place in the 
Van Cliburn International Piano 
Competition, the 1960 Michaels 
Memorial Music Award in Chica- 
go, and the Gold Medal of the 
International Competition in Ge- 

Miss Neeley has appeared with 
over 20 symphony orchestras, in- 
cluding seven concerts with the 
Boston Pops Orchestra and two 
with the Los Angeles Philharmon- 
ic Orchestra. Her concert tours 
have included an 18-concert tour 
of Mexico in 1961 and a solo tour 
of Alaska with 46 concerts in 

Miss Neeley's concert at George 
Fox college is made possible with 
the aid of the Edgar M. Leven- 
tritt Foundation of New York 
city. Her program will include 
numbers by Mozart, Beethoven, 
Chopin, Scriabin, and Peter S. 

The concert is scheduled for 
8:00 p.m. on Tuesday evening, 
November 9 in Heacock Com- 


Get Halloween Cards 

The Book Store 

To the Editor: 

I'm sure that we as students are 
very appreciative to George Fox 
college for the fine progress they 
have made the last several years, 
but I as a student am wondering 
if this progress is pushing aside 
some of the basic things which 
make college memorable and 

For example, many older stu- 
dents still associate GF with 
Bruin Junior and remember the 
keen inter-class competition and 
spirit of winning which B-J pro- 
duced. Pep rallies used to hav^ 
some pep largely because of this 
keen spirit between classes. Sinci 
B-J fights have been abolished 
there has really been no real inter- 
class rivalry. It seems that this 
has been a contributing factor to 
the backing given our varsity 
teams, also. 

It used to be a real feat for the 
sophomores to put out the fresh- 
man bonfire, but the last couple 
of years the freshmen have not 
even been aware that they were 
expected to build a fire until the 
night before Homecoming. 

Freshman initiation also used 
to have real meaning, but now 
there is talk of even discontinuing 

Seniors used to leave the cha- 
pel first. Nowdays, however, it's 
a major accomplishment if a se- 
nior can make it to the door be- 
fore he gets trampled by a horde 
of frosh. 

Our first ball game ended with 
the majority of the spectators 
(mostly students) leaving the 
stands before the game ended, 
leaving about twenty students to 
sing the Alma Mater minus the 
leadership of the yell squad, even. 

I am wondering where we will 
stop in the doing away of tradi- 
tions. There are really very few 
left to do away with. I hope tnai 
we as students will band together 

to protect the traditions which 
have made GFC what it is today. 

Also, while I'm griping, I was 
visiting a friend in the dorm Sun- 
day after church, and went into 
the Pennington hall men's rest- 
room to wash my hands before 
dinner and found that there were 
no towels. Is this a new custom 
around our college, for a student 
to supply his own private cleans- 
ing articles when going to the 
restroom? I would certainly be 
embarrassed to bring a friend to 
the dorm and have to tell him to 
wipe his hands on his suit. It 
seems that a college that boasts all 
these beautiful new buildings and 
prosperity could supply the rest- 
rooms with needed articles. If 
they carry this far enough it 
could become embarrassing! 
Bob Schneiter 

To the Editor: 

During the first few days of this 
school year a problem became 
very obvious to me: every chapel 
was going overtime. This new 
phenomenon could only be at- 
tributed to one factor — there was 
only a relatively quiet, almost ac- 
ceptable buzzer that sounded a 
reminder at 10:10 on the dot. 

I am tremendously relieved to 
observe that this obvious over- 
sight has been corrected. Only 
the most crass, or unconcerned, 
or deaf, or dedicated man could 
bear to speak through a buzzer, a 
bone-jarring foghorn, (such as I 
remember in the Central Point 
Jr. High gymnasium), the buzzer 
and then . . . ? 

Why last week if it hadn't been 
for that daily air raid warning. 
Dr. Orr might have succeeded, 
with complete impunity, in keep- 
ing us cooped up until 10:15. 

Lawrence Roberts 


Donna Bobbie Queen £%<wLva / Marita 


to College 


Hey, look over there. Who are 
those five girls? Well, see the one 
who seems to be draped in the 
bolt of material? She is Barbara 
Tish and she was elected the 1965 
George Fox college Homecoming 
Queen. She and her court are 
looking for dress material. Queen 
Barbara is majoring in applied 
music, perhaps to become a mu- 
sic teacher. She came to GFC 
from Greenleaf, Idaho and is a 
junior this year. 

What about the two over there, 
skimming through the dress-pat- 
tern book? Where are they from? 
Strangely enough they are both 
from Salem, Oregon. The taller 
one is Marita Cammack. She is a 
junior at George Fox and is ma- 
joring in elementary education. 
Eventually Marita would like to 
teach the third or fourth grade, 
but right now she wants to find a 
dress pattern. 

Barbara Goerke is the other 
Salemite. She was placed on the 

court by the sophomore class. 
Bobbie also is majoring in ele- 
mentary education and would 
like to teach the third grade. 

Well, who are the two girls 
arguing about hats? Joanne 
Rhodes was the one who wanted 
the hat with the birds on it. She 
hails from Vancouver, Washing- 
ton and is majoring in language 
arts. Joanne is planning to be- 
come a librarian after her grad- 
uation in 1966. 

The lowly member of the 
court is Donna Welch of New- 
berg. (Naturally, she does not 
want the hats with the birds.) She 
is rather confused right now, but 
thinks she would like to be a 
dental hygienist. 

The girls had best decide on 
what they want soon because 
the stores are starting to close. 
Whatever they get, you can be 
certain that they will be the 
best looking homecoming court 
GFC has ever feted. 

GF Graduate Honored 

Mrs. Kathryn K. Y. Cheng Liu, 
a member of the George Fox col- 
lege graduating class of I960, was 
recently honored with the distinc- 
tion of having her name appear in 
the 1965 edition of Outstanding 
Young Women of America. 

Mrs. Liu shares with 27 other 
young women from Oregon the 
privilege of being included in 
this annual biographical compila- 
tion of nearly 6,000 young wo- 
men. Guidelines for the selection, 
made by a board of advisory ed- 
itors, include "unselfish service to 
others, charitable activities, pro- 
fessional excellence, business ad- 
vancement, and civic and pro- 
fessional recognition." 

Mrs. Liu, known as Kathie to 
her contemporary GFC commun- 

ity, came to the United States 
from Formosa seven years ago 
with the Herschel Thornburg 
family. After her graduation she 
married a fellow student, David 
Liu, who is presently attending 
Western Evangelical seminary in 
Portland. Mrs. Liu is enrolled in 
nurse's training at Clark college 
in Vancouver, where she will 
graduate in 1966. 

The Lius have a 3-year-old son, 
Danny, and in addition to com- 
pleting their education they are 
working in the Korean Church 
sponsored by First Friends church 
of Portland. When both have 
completed their studies, they plan 
to return to Formosa and be en- 
gaged in full-time mission work. 

President Milo Ross and Dean 
of Faculty George Moore have 
announced a grant given to the 
college by the Minnesota Mining 
and Manufacturing company. 

This grant is to be used in the 
teacher education and consisted 
of two opaque projectors, one 
thermo-fax printer with sensitized 
paper, lesson books, projector 
slides, and other equipment neces- 
sary to the operation of the 
grant. The total value is about 
$1,500. Mr. Ted Lawson made the 
grant in behalf of the 3-M com- 

The equipment will enable 
those majoring in education to 
have actual experience in class- 
room methods using the opaque 
projector and preparing instruc- 
tional material on the thermo-fax 
for projection. With the thermo- 
fax copies can be made on sensi- 
tized plastic sheets which fit into 
frames that are placed on the 
opaque projector for showing. 
Overlays can be made of dupli- 
cate plastic sheets for different 
emphasis of material being pre- 


Second floor Pennington leads 
the girls in volley-ball intramur- 
als. The competition began Octo- 
ber 5, when the top team triumph- 
ed over the Off-Campus players. 
October 19 found two struggles 
for victory as Pennington 1 de- 
feated Edwards III, and Edwards 
1 and U trampled Minthorn. 

Nancy Perry leads the Edwards 
I and II team; Jeanie Cronrath is 
captain of the Edwards III play- 
ers; Randy Archer commands the 
Pennington 1 girls; Ilene Has- 
tens is director of the Penning- 
ton II squad; and the chief of the 
Minthorn huddle is Linda Moore. 


Need a hair-brush? Cosmetics? 
Footsprav? Etc.? Call 538-4072 
or stop by 312-3 Weesner Village 
for these or other fine House of 
Fuller products. 



• Portraits 
• Commercial and 
Photo Finishing 
• Camera Supplies 
Phone JE 8-4879 


Lay-a-way plan 

Small down payment 
will hold til Christ- 


600% East 1st 

Probst Signal Service 

1015 E. First Bt 

Specially designed 
George Fox checkbook cover 

Available onl y at U. S. National, this colorful checkbook cover 
is FREE when you open a checking account. A Special Checking 
Account will save you time and provides a record of college 
expenses. Open yours now. 


515 East 1st 


SAM DR1NNON, director of student activities, presents the new Bruin Junior to Del 
Meliza, senior class president. This act revived the old "brawl" tradition. 

Homecoming 01 

LORRAINE ST A HLNECKER is on the defense guarding Bruin Junior with her life. 

Halloween ? 

Welcome Alumni & Friends 


Hockey Team Ties Game 

Fifteen George Fox co-eds 
have turned out for the newiy 
organized hockey team in its 
first season at GFC. 

Every afternoon Monday 
through Thursday the girls meet 
on the football field for practice. 
A future scrimmage with Portland 
State is planned. 

Hockey is a game played be- 
tween two teams of eleven play- 
ers each. The two teams compete 
against each other by attempting, 
with the aid of a hooked wooden 
stick, to propel a leather-covered 
ball between the goal posts de- 
fended by the opposing team. 

The new team is coached by 
Mrs. Weesner, with Barb Jones 
and Tonya Edwards as co-cap- 
tains. The probable starting line 
up is as follows: 

Center, Carolyn Reynolds; left 
inner, Linda Moore; left wing, 
Mari Brood; right inner, Nancy 
Perry; right wing, Sara Hill; cen- 
ter halfback, Tonya Edwards; left 
halfback, Edith Cammack; right 
halfback. Dene Haskins; left full- 
back, Barb Jones; right fullback, 


sends their 


Welcome Alumni 

711 E. Second 


If you can't 
see what you 
want — ask! 
We're always 
right there 
when you 
need help. 

Pat Hill; goalie, Sue Boyce. Also 
playing are: Sherry Ellis, Bar- 
bara Baker, Joanne Roberts, 
Sharon Martin, and Lois Harmon. 

Miss Howell, a noted hockey 
player from England held a work- 
shop at Linfield, which the whole 
team attended, and one at Eu- 
gene which was attended by three 
GFC hockey players. 

The 20th of October the hockey 
team showed their first work by 
holding off Pacific University in 
a hard-fought game at 0 to 0. 
These hockey enthusiasts will 
play Linfield College November 
1, Oregon College of Education 
November 3, and Lewis and Clark 
College the week of November 
the 8th. 

Barb Jones, co-captain said, "As 
things look now we have a team 
that shows much potential and a 
willingness to work for a win. Af- 
ter our first game we found out 
we need a lot of work in several 
areas but for a first year in this 
sport, GFC has a hockey team of 
which they can be proud." 


for your shoes 


Clicks Shoe 

on First Street 

Bruin Junior 

To Seniors 

Bruin Junior was awarded to 
the senior class president, Del 
Meliza, Friday, Oct. 22 to open 
the first event of class competi- 
tion for the year. An organized- 
unorganized brawl has been re- 
introduced to the campus for this 

The seniors were given po ses- 
sion of Bruin Jr. for 24 hours, 
during which members of other 
classes were not allowed to try 
and take him away. After this al- 
lotted time, and until Nov. 3, 
any class or individual can fight 
for him if they abide by the rules 
posted on the SUB bulletin board. 

In December, as of now, a 
girls powder puff football game is 
to be played with the freshmen 
against the juniors and the sopho- 
mores against the seniors. After 
these games, which are scheduled 
for the morning, the winners will 
play off to determine the posses- 
sors of Bruin Jr. Bruin will be 
used as a football for the games. 

Further information on this 
event will be given later on in the 


invites you to come 
in and see us for all 
your drug needs. 



and his dog 
enjoys the 
food at 





In the S.U.B. 


The George Fox college Qua- 
kers played Pacific university on 
even terms for three quarters, 
October 16, but the Badgers cap- 
italized on a pair of GFC errors 
for a 28-13 non-conference vic- 
tory at Forest Grove. 

It was the fourth loss in as 
many starts for George Fox, 
while Pacific has a 3-1 mark. 

During the first half, both of- 
fensive teams ran the ball well, 
but the defensive units excelled, 
allowing only five first downs 
apiece, and at the intermission, the 
Badgers led, 7-6. 

The Badgers scored first on an 
8-yard run by Terry Ruff, and 
Howard Durand kicked the ex- 
tra point. The Quakers, not to be 
outdone, scored on a 16-yard run 
by Mike Livingston after Steve 
Beecroft had set up the tally on 
a 34-yard run on a fake punt. A 
29-yard pass from Pete McHugh 
to Gary Blackmar was also in- 
strumental in the drive. 

In the third quarter, the Bad- 
ger defense permitted the Quak- 
ers only ten rushing plays and 
turned two Quaker errors, a fum- 
ble and an intercepted pass, into 

Coach Earl Craven pointed out 
that, in spite of the team's 0-4 

record, it has come a long way 
in his building program which 
started three years ago. He point- 
ed out that every game this year 
has been close and his young 
squad will be heard from before 
the season is over. 

George Fox .... 0 6 0 7—13 

Pacific 7 0 14 7—28 

Pacific — Ruff 8 run (Durand 

George Fox — Livingston 16 
run (kick failed). 

Pacific — Piennett 8 pass from 
Ruff (Durand kick). 

Pacific — Elston 15 run (Dur- 
and kick). 

Pacific — Ruff 5 run (Durand 

George Fox — Hibbs 1 run (Cay- 
wood kick). 



First downs ..... 

_ 7 


Rushing yardage 



Passing yardage 

... 62 





Passes interc. _ 






Fumbles lost 

_ 2 


Yards penalized 



SUE BOYCE prepares for action as a member of the first hockey 
team in GF history. 


the Can and 



t^jpTT? It's going to 

r «MjB" 


f^O * It's Constitutional 




411 E. First 

Body Shop • Lubrications 
• Mechanical Work 


Quakers Seek First Win 
In OCC For Homecoming 



Southern Ore. 2 0 75 53 

Eastern Ore. 2 0 23 13 

Oregon Tech. 1 2 80 83 

George Fox 0 10 7 

OCE 0 2 40 62 

The Owls from Oregon Technical Institute in 
Klamath Falls pose a stern test for Coach Earl 
Craven's gridders in their Homecoming tilt Satur- 
day at Newberg's Loran Douglas Field. 

The Quakers will pit their league leading 
ground defense against the Owls league leading 

rushing offense in a strength 
against strength struggle. 

Ben Olson, OTI offensive end, 
and second in the loop in pass 
receiving, will pose a threat to 
the GF secondary while the top 
two running backs in the league 
will be hammering at the Quaker 
forward wall. 

On the other side, George Fox 
showed a strong running attack 
gaining 217 yards against Cat 
Lutheran — a team which had 

previously held opponents to a 
69 yard average per game. 

Playing local defense will be 
Bob Hadlock, Perry Kimberly, 
Bruce Briggs, Bob Mathison, Ran- 
dy Casey, Steve Moller, Lloyd 
Roberts, Tom Forsythe, Mike 
Livingston, Steve Beecroft, and 
Larry Craven. Derrell Carllile, 
Jon Newkirk, Mike Livingston 
and Carol Hibbs will be moving 
the offense behind a tough line. 

Steve's Go Go! 

Student opinion concerning the football team 
this year seems to be "Here we go again. They are 
a bunch of nice guys trying to compete with col- 
leges out of our class." Granted, we have lost five 
games this season, and of the three remaining 
games, the combined score with these teams last 
year was 137-20. 

The future looks dim at first glance, but, by 
way of comparison, not so. Last year it was EOC 
39 - GFC 0, this year EOC 7 - GFC 0; EOC beat 
OTI this year 16-14, OTI beat GFC in '64 39-0; 
OTI lost to Pacific U 26-20we lost to Pacific 28-13. 
These scores indicate GFC will not be outmanned 
this Saturday afternoon. The unknown factor in 
football is desire and the team has plenty of it. 
GF is expected to exhibit some fine football this 

Other coaches and sports writers — people 
who know football — can not understand how we 
can play so well and still lose. The problem probab- 
ly lies in the fact that we are a young team and 
have not played together long enough. As soon as 
the offense "jells" and the defense operates as an 
efficient machine, the ball club will work as an in- 
tegrated unit. 

George Fox can still place high in the Oregon 
Collegiate Conference race this year by winning 
the three league games remaining. 

Nov. 1 is "B" day for Terry Haskell. This is 
the first day of the 1965-66 basketball season. 
Along with the returning lettermen there is an 
outstanding freshman crew expected to report. 
Haskell has all the starters back from last year's 
WCC championship club and big things are ex- 
pected of the Quaker quint this year. 

Southern Oregon 27, OCE 21. 
Cat Lutheran 46, George Fox 7*. 
Southern Utah 50, Eastern Ore- 
gon 19*. 
Pacific 26, OTI 20*. 

EOC Nips Quakers 

George Fox college lost their first "count- 
ing" game as a member of the Oregon Collegiate 
conference Saturday, dropping a 7-0 game to the 
Eastern Oregon Mountaineers. 

During the first half there was no real threat 
by either team until the final minute of play, when 



GF Oppon- 

First downs 55 60 

Passes attempted . 73 100 

Passes completed 21 53 

Passes inter. 11 10 

Net gain passing _ 282 692 

No. attempts rush'ng .. 252 217 

Yds. gained rushing 826 851 

Yds. lost rushing .. 115 125 

Yds. net gained , 711 726 

Total offensive plays 

attempted „ 323 326 

Total offensive yds. - 837 1423 

the spirited Quakers moved deep 
into Mountaineer territory. 

With a fourth down and five 
yards to go situation, quarter- 
back Jon Newkirk threw a pass 
to Perry Kimberly who was 
brought down inside the one yard 
line as the half ended. 

The Eastern Oregon team final- 
ly hit the scoreboard in the third 
quarter. They moved the ball 
downfield to the one-yard line 
where quarterback Joe Burgett 
drove the ball across for the 

The Mountaineers threatened 
again in the fourth quarter, but 
were stopped inside the one-yard 
line by a determined Quaker de- 

Coach Earl Craven's defensive 
team turned in another fine game. 
Freshman Randy Casey led the 
way as he made 19 tackles. In the 
yardage department, Eastern Or- 
egon gained 193 yards to 158 for 
George Fox. 

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Romp Past 
GFC 47-0 

The George Fox college Qua- 
kers suffered their most disas- 
trous defeat of the season Satur- 
day, when they were soundly beat- 
en by the California Lutheran 
Kingsmen, 46-7. 

Cal Lutheran, ranked 20th 
among the nation's small colleges 
in defense, proved to be the 
toughest foe the Quakers have 
met all season. 

But the Quakers also left their 
impression on the Kingsmen. 
Head coach Bob Shoup remarked 
that "The George Fox offense is 
the hardest hitting team we've 
played all season." 

During the first quarter, the 
Kingsmen scored twice — on a 14 
yard run by Jerry Palmquist and 
a two-yard dive by Dave Tegala- 
do. They added another pair in 
the second period on long touch- 
down passes, two more in the 
third period and scored on an- 
other long pass in the final quar- 

The Quakers made their touch- 
down in the second quarter, 
when Steve Moller carried the 
ball from the 34-yard line to the 
one in three plays. From there, 
Derrell Carlile put it across for 
the touchdown and Larry Gib- 
son kicked the extra point. 

The Quakers have been plagu- 
ed all season with fumbles, but 
overcame that problem Saturday. 
They moved the ball well and 
only fumbled twice. 

George Fox threatened on six 
occasions, but the Cal Lutheran 
defense managed to keep them 
from hitting paydirt. 

First downs 

Rushing yardage . 
Passing yardage . 

Passes .... „ 

Passes intercepted 

Punts 1-23 3-34 

Fumbles lost . 3 3 

Yards penalized _ 21 50 


.. 252 
. 15-22 





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603 E. First